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New Yorker Magazine - September 18, 1971 - Cover by Arthur Getz
Item #sny19710918
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This item is already soldNew Yorker Magazine - September 18, 1971 - Cover by Arthur Getz
New Yorker Magazine   Back-Issue
The picture shows the cover of this complete copy of the September 18, 1971 edition of the New Yorker Magazine. This vintage magazine was carefully stored flat, high and dry and is in excellent, fresh condition. It has a bright, colorful cover. It does not have a mailing label and never had one.

Cover artist: Arthur Getz
Publication Date: September 18, 1971
Page Count: 144 pages
In this issue:

The Talk of the Town by C. Rowe. A trash barrel on Nantucket Island bears the proud label "Ecological Receptacle...

Books by Edmund Wilson.

Letter from Washington by Richard H. Rovere. The hawks in the White House & in Congress are hugely embarrassed by the fact that the Oct. "election" in S. Vietnam will end up an utterly meaningless exercise The war has lost almost the last thread of the rationale that once was claimed for it. The main trend there...

The Current Cinema Soaked Uncle by Penelope Gilliatt. Review of "Hoa Binh", a propaganda film about the Vietnam war, by Raoul Coutard. He is the famous cameraman for Godard and Truffaut, who spent 11 years in Vietnam as a reporter. He has a Vietnamese wife. The story is based on a novel about a village family by Francoise...

The Talk of the Town "Mr. One-Two-Five Street" by George W. S. Trow. Talk story about Les Matthews, black weekly columnist for the "Amsterdam News." Mr. Matthews writes a column called "Mr. One-Two-Five Street" under that name. He began to write a similar column in 1955 when he moved from the "Amsterdam News" to the "New York Age...

U. S. Journal U.S. JOURNAL: ARROYO SECO, NEW MEXICO by Calvin Trillin. U.S. Journal about a small town in New Mexico, Except for 1 or 2 storekepper families, the population of Arroyo Seco has always consisted of descendents of the Spanish-speaking people who had established farm villages in New Mexico. In this century the population of the town has steadily become...

The Talk of the Town by Philip Hamburger. A trash barrel on Nantucket Island bears the proud label "Ecological Receptacle...

The Talk of the Town Traffic by Susan Sheehan. Talk story about traffic congestion in midtown N.Y. The N.Y.C. Planning Commission is encouraging the development and building of mid-block arcades in new buildings to reduce pedestrian congestion...

The Talk of the Town by Geoffrey Wilson. In a conversation overheard outside the Bar Association on West 43rd St., one lawyer said to another: "I guess I'll have to read that case to determine if it says at least marginally what I said it said in my brief...

The Talk of the Town Lawns by Hendrik Hertzberg. Talk story about lawns. Dr. Henry W. Indyk, Extension Specialist in Turf Management at Rutgers University lectured at the Brooklyn Botanic Gardens on lawn establishment and lawn management. He believes soil is the foundation of a good lawn. The major criterion for choosing grass seed is whether the soil will...

Letter from Cairo by Joseph Kraft. Tells about contemporary Egypt, underPres. Anwar Sadat When he first came into office, he was threatened from within his own regime, by an opposition led by VP Ali Sabri. Not only did he hold on to his rule, ousting Sabri & his cohorts, but he also prolonged the peace between...

Fiction Found Paradise (A Midwestern Writer Nobody Knows And How He Found Peace Of Mind) by Garrison Keillor. The writer moved from the city to a farm. He knew better than to expect a sudden attack of delight, or words falling over themselves to get put on paper. Yet he was aware of Paradise being there, & he meant to look at it. Getting rid of his "sneaky...

Profiles WOULDN'T IT BE FUN? by Brendan Gill. PROFILE of Cole Porter, songwriter, who died in 1964 at 73. Tells about his youth - attendance at Yale, sojurn in Paris. He was called a playboy, expatriate highbrow, snob. He outgrew these names by the exercise of an extraordinary musical talent working in close union with high intelligence. The Porter...

Fiction The Oilman by Montgomery Newman. John Boyd, a lawyer and a Virginian, had never been prejudiced. A black oilman, Edwayd Franklin, comes to his home to fix his furnace. Boyd notices many similarities between himself and Franklin. Franklin relates some of his background to Boyd; he could not join a trade union because he was...

Fiction In The Tunnel by Mavis Gallant. Sarah Holmes was sent to Grenoble by her father supposedly to learn about French civilization, but really to get her away from an involvement with a married professor. She left Grenoble & took a bus to the Riviera. While she was waiting for a cable from her father saying "Come...

The Race Track Turnabout by G. F. T. Ryall. Eddie Arcaro, who was everybody's favorite jockey for years, is now an owner. He had his horse, Scotch Thron in the 9th race at Balmont last Saturday. Scotch Thorn was favorite in the morning line, Baeza was down to ride, and everything looked great. Then it came up mud, and...

The Talk of the Town Bench Warmers by Burton Bernstein. Becoming apprehensive about the amount of time his two sons spent watching football games on TV, a suburban father bought two expensive sets of football equipment for them. The boys began to play in the backyard, but within a week one boy broke a wrist, the other sprained an ankle...

Comment by Alan H. Olmstead. Even leaving aside "The Hellstrom Chronicle" and the news that Bette Davis has been brought low by a wasp bite on the Isle of Mull, many signs have pointed to this as the year in which the single-minded forms of life - the insects - could be getting ready to take...

Poetry The Trial by Dabney Stuart. I thought it was over...

Poetry Looking for Itsy by Naomi Lazard. 2 a.m. - the hour of rats...

Poetry The Refrigerator by Howard Moss. The argument of the refrigerator wakes me...

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New Yorker Magazine - September 18, 1971 - Cover by Arthur Getz

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